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May 23, 2017

Posted in inokim

Presenting the Inokim Quick 3 (2017)

The INOKIM Quick 3 (2017) is the latest evolution in the World's most popular Inokim Quick series. To be launched in Sept 2016, the Inokim Quick 3 uses more or less the same reliable frame of the Quick 2 but with a much improved drivetrain system that delivers more punch.


About the INOKIM Series


The INOKIM QUICK Series by the MYWAY company is widely considered to be the most successful electric scooter in the market. Many copycats have spawned from the original design and construction of the Inokim escooter. 


The first series of the Inokim, the MYWAY, was developed in 2009 by Nimrod Sapir, an industrial designer and the founder of the MYWAY company. In 2015, an improved version of the MYWAY, the INOKIM Quick 2 heralded the rise in the mass adoption of  the last mile solution for commuters, aiding thousands of commuters everyday in avoiding the endless traffic jams and saving them thousands of dollars in cab fares.


The Quick 3 is the culmination of continuous improvement and relentless testing. It builds on the award-winning Quick series to deliver the improved high quality performance in the same lightweight package. Having been road tested for the last 8 years, no other electric scooter comes close to the reliability and performance of the INOKIM. This is one escooter truly made for the hard knocks of daily road usage but is designed so exquisitely that it fits in the hippest of surroundings.


Safety & Ride Comfort  


Other scooters have plastic wheels which compromises safety and comfort, as as they do not handle bumps/terrain well and have poor traction on wet/slippery surfaces. The INOKIM comes with 10 inch pneumatic tires which handles bumps & potholes easily, and provide better traction on slippery surfaces, making your ride more comfortable and safe. The INOKIM comes with rear disc/front caliper brakes, which allows for more security and control in handling the scooter.


Portable/Foldable Design  



The INOKIM weighs just 14.5kg and can be folded within seconds for easy storage or carrying around. Check out Singapore's favorite tech blog Techie Lobang's independent review on the INOKIM here!



  • Built in Front & Rear Lights

  • Improved Folding handlebar

  • Performance Upgrade

  • Longer travel range option

  • Exciting new colors


The upgrade to a 400W motor really kicks things up a notch. Not only do we see an improvement in the initial pick-up, a more powerful motor also means the ability to tackle tougher slopes.





  • Weight: 15 KG

  • Battery: 10.4Ah

  • Motor: 36V, 350 W

  • Top Speed: 25 KM/h

  • Distance: 30- 35KM

  • Charging Time: 5 Hours

  • Load Limit: 120 KG



  • Weight: 16.5 KG

  • Battery: 13 Ah

  • Motor: 48V, 400 W

  • Top Speed: 25 KM/h

  • Distance: 40-45KM

  • Charging Time: 6.5 Hours

  • Load Limit: 120 KG

User Manual For The Inokim Quick 3 Can Be Downloaded Here

Purchase Link:

May 15, 2017

Posted in

One of the best personal electric vehicle in Singapore?

February 18, 2017

Posted in

Lightest Electric Scooter in the world?

Extreme Portability

The entire frame and deck of the scooter is crafted from high quality Carbon Fiber making it super lightweight yet sturdy. Weighing at just 6.4KG, ZERO is the perfect scooter for urban commuters. The compact size and easy-fold function mean you can bring it up on public transport conveniently.

Signature Front Light

The elegant and stylish front lights not only make passer-bys do a double take, it also lights up the path ahead at night for safety.

Ultra Slim 7.6mm Deck

Through the smart use of carbon fibre, the deck is super slim yet strong. It can handle up to 100kg of weight while only 7.6mm thin. The spring leaf shape of the deck acts as an integrated suspension to smoothen out uneven paths.

Advanced Motor Technology

ZERO 2.0 comes with an upgraded 450W motor, giving you additional torque for a smoother and enjoyable riding experience. It is silent and powerful enough to tackle steep slopes. Combined with electronic regenerative braking (EBS), the battery gets recharged slightly during braking.

Modular Design

The new ZERO 2.0 comes with a modular design who allows for easier upgrade and maintenance. ZERO 2.0 empowers the end user to swap out faulty parts easily without the need for any technical knowledge.

Integrated LCD Display

ZERO 2.0 adopted a simple design style by removing the usual protruding LCD displays seen on most electric scooters and integrating it into the stem structure. The result is a sleek-looking electric scooter without any visible wires.

Other Specifications

  • Material 3K Carbon Fibre
  • Weight 6.4 KG (7KG for 10Ah Battery Upgrade)
  • Motor 24V 450W Brushless Motor
  • Motor Controller Field-Oriented Control (FOC)
  • Brakes EBS Microelectronic Brakes with Rear Fender Brake
  • Battery 18650 Samsung™ Lithium Ion Cells
  • Top Speed 25KM/H
  • Range ~15KM for 5.2 Ah (~30km for 10.4Ah Upgrade)*
  • Max. Weight Limit 100KG
  • Charging Time 2-3 Hours
  • Warranty 1 Months Electrical Warranty (Covers Battery, Motor Electronics)
  • **Range is dependent on user’s weight, riding conditions and terrain
Check it out
March 11, 2016

Posted in

What is Fitbit Sports Watches?

On the walk to work, at the weight room or in the last mile.

Somewhere between first tries and finish lines.Pillow fights and pushing limits. That’s where you find fitness.

Every moment matters and every bit makes a big impact. Becausefitness is the sum of your life. That’s the idea Fitbit was built on—thatfitness is not just about gym time. It’s all the time.

How you spend your day determines when you reach your goals.And seeing your progress helps you see what’s possible.

Seek it, crave it, live it.


When it comes to reaching your fitness goals, steps are just the beginning. Fitbit tracks every part of your day—including activity,exercise, food, weight and sleep—to help you find your fit, stay motivated, and see how small steps make a big impact.

Fitbit Charge HR: Design

The Charge HR is available in a range of colours – black, plum, blue, teal and tangerine. The screen matches the colour of the band too, so it doesn't stick out like a sore thumb. Unfortunately the black version is so anonymous it rarely attracts questions or comments – genderless would be a better description than unisex.

Fitbit Charge HR review

That screen is a monochrome OLED display and it's fairly vibrant and easy to read, despite being absurdly small. Press the button to cycle though the time, daily steps total, distance travelled, calories, flights climbed and of course your heart rate.

Fitbit Charge HR: Activity tracking

Fitbit Charge HR review

Like every fitness tracker out there, the Fitbit Charge HR mainly keeps tabs on steps and calories. While tracked steps are never an exact science, over a 14,000 step day the Fitbit recorded in line with both the Garmin Vivosmart HR and the Misfit Shine, so we have no hesitation in giving this aspect a clean bill of health.

Now pay attention runners and cyclists: there's no GPS built into the Fitbit Charge HR, which puts it behind the likes of dedicated running watches and its big brother the Fitbit Surge.

Without GPS, the tracking of running and cycling is never going to be accurate in terms of distance or pace. An update released since launch means that the Charge HR does estimate distance, although the accuracy left a fair amount to be desired. A 2.1 mile run was guesstimated at 2.56 miles, which meant that the accompanying pace reading was also wrong. To some that's a big problem, to others it's nice to have an estimation of a Sunday run. You decide.

Fitbit Charge HR: Heart rate tracking

The main benefit of the Charge HR, however, is for other activities. While many GPS devices are so focused on running and cycling that they ignore gym work, the Charge HR embraces it, and enables you to get accurate details of your workouts via the optical heart rate monitor that uses a bright LED to 'see' the blood pulsing through your wrist.

Fitbit Charge HR review

We tested out the heart rate information both while out running on the roads and when strapped into some of the machines in the gym. Using gym bikes and weights where we were generally static we found the Fitbit Charge HR's bpm tracking to be spot-on against the machine's own tech, but when running results were fairly wide of the mark compared to a chest strap. That, presumably, is due to the extra 'noise' created when bouncing up and down on the road.

The Fitbit Charge HR will also measure your resting heart rate, which is designed to be taken as soon as you wake up. The idea is that as you get fitter the rate of your heart at rest will decrease. It's a great idea – and we love that Fitbit uses this metric – but, worryingly, the data wasn't correct. Our actual resting heart rate (measured via old fashioned pulse and the Garmin Vivosmart HR) was well below 54bpm. The Fitbit had it at over 68bpm in some cases. That's criminally wide of the mark.

Fitbit (top) vs Garmin chest strap, and a 35bpm difference at 10:00 mins

So what can we conclude? Well, the Fitbit is a decent activity tracker but its heart rate tech really struggles. In terms of features it's pretty much on a par with the Garmin Vivosmart HR, which also struggled to match a chest strap for accuracy, but managed to be a more useful tracker of resting heart rate. Its heart rate tech can inform your workouts but it's far from an effective training tool.

Fitbit Charge HR: Sleep tracking

As we mentioned, sleep tracking is now performed automatically by the Fitbit Charge HR, which means no more missed nights of sleep.

It may surprise some, but Fitbit's sleep reporting is actually way more simplistic and static than any of its direct competitors. The graph shows a blue block, which is your sleep duration. The total time is listed in the app, along with the day's stats. The block isn't coloured to designate hours of deep or light sleep as with other sleep trackers, but there are lines that mark when you toss or turn.

It's a remarkably simplistic feature which is surprising for a leader like Fitbit, yet as we've repeatedly said, sleep tracking is one of the least useful elements of fitness trackers. There's very little to learn about your sleep patterns, short of making sure you get your eight hours every day – which the Fitbit is more than capable of.

If you're keen to see detailed sleep patterns, the Withings Activité Steel or Misfit Shine will do a better job.

Fitbit Charge HR: The app

Fitbit Charge HR review

While not as in-depth as the Withings Health Mate app, or as open as the Jawbone one, the Fitbit Charge HR's app is clean, simple and easy to use. It's also quick to sync, with no frustrating pairing problems.

When you open the app, you're presented with all your data from the day, including steps, heart rate, distance travelled, calories burned, stairs climbed, amount of 'active minutes', bursts of stopwatch captured activity and sleep.

There are plenty of metrics to sink your teeth into, and that's without the additional food tracking, food plans and weight tracking options which require manual daily inputs – a step too far for us.

Any metric can be tapped to show historical data, as well as weekly totals. That's especially useful for 'active minutes' which is the amount of time spent in the day with your heart rate elevated. Upping this total means you're getting fitter.

Delving into the app further will reveal plenty of controls, where you can fine tune the device to your dominant or non-dominant wrist, or turn on the caller ID notifications.

You can also challenge yourself to beat certain step goals in the challenges tabs, and even invite friends to participate, too. It's a good idea, although we were disappointed by the choice of goals. Each of the four challenges simply involves walking more, not burning more calories or racking up more active minutes of exercise. Those seem far more meaningful, and thus far, don't exist within the Fitbit app.

Fitbit Charge HR: Battery life

Fitbit Charge HR review

Given the continuous heart rate monitor flashing away under the device, battery life is impressive. You should be able to get five days easily from the tracker, and we found it easy to keep topped up.

Of course, after recently testing the Withings Activité and Misfit Flash – both of which boast battery life in the months rather than days – charging is a bit of a hassle. But neither of those devices can touch the Charge HR for its workout tracking.

Charging is via a proprietary cable that magnetically hooks into the back of the device. Of course, if you lose that cable, you're stuffed, but we're sick of complaining about this seemingly ubiquitous wearables issue, and it's not something confined to the Charge HR.

December 17, 2015

Posted in

Electric Bicycles, it's not about replacing pedaling, it's about enhancing cycling

The purpose of this Blog Post is to introduce you with the electric bicycle world and every other electric vehicle which doesn't require any licence, insurance or paying any other taxes. Electric motorcycles or electric cars will be mentioned but only briefly, as they are not included in this free licensing and taxes zone.

Riding a bicycle is a source of great pleasure. Many people just love riding their bicycle. When you have to think about something, when you are searching for a solution, when you want to relax and when you are looking for freedom, riding a bicycle can be the answer.

You decide just how much you want to pedal. An electric bicycle can give you all the freedom that you need.

Riding a good quality electric bicycle is so much fun. The electric bicycle give you what I call - the "super-man" effect. It just when the battery run out of juice that you suddenly realize again that you are still just a human being .

The superman effect

But riding a low quality electric bicycle can be a disappointing experience.

The electric bicycle industry is still young and there are a lot of second class products and suppliers in the market. I want to to help you by giving an accurate, reliable and helpful data on electric bicycles.

This Blog Post is about helping you to decide whether an electric bicycle suit you or not, and also to guide you on your way to make the best purchasing choice if you have decided to buy an electric bicycle.

This site is not formal and I'm not going to use any high language or too complex technical terms but I do want you to get out of here with enough knowledge on how to take care of you bicycle, what are the different models, what is the current policies and trends worldwide and much more.

Check out our full range of electric bicycle at


December 02, 2015

Posted in

Ride-on Electric Kids Toys Review

Remote Control Power Wheels: What to Look For

Power Wheel cars may all offer the same driving experience, but there are several things you should know about them when you plan to buy one. As you research vehicles for your child, you should pay special attention to the following criteria:

Most Power Wheel vehicles are designed to be miniature replicas of "grown up" vehicles such as a Ford Mustang, Jeep or Hummer. A Power Wheels vehicle's ability to imitate an adult driving experience for your child will make all the difference. How the vehicle looks, all the way down to the decals you can use, is indicative of its quality.

Power Wheel cars are powered by electric batteries, which means the strength and size of the battery will influence the vehicle's speed and power. The size of a Power Wheels vehicle's battery is largely indicative of its battery life and the speeds it can reach. 6-volt batteries typically allow a vehicle to travel at around 2.5-MPH for just over an hour. A 12-volt battery will allow your child to drive for upwards of three hours at speeds of 5-MPH.

Not all Power Wheel cars come with a warranty, but you'll want to consider this because it will help counterbalance additional future expenses. It isn't uncommon for parts within the motor or battery to fail. In these cases, the cost of replacing those parts can be quite expensive, especially if you have to pay to replace them yourself.

You want a vehicle that will last longer than a single summer. Some Power Wheel vehicles suffer from the design flaw of a short life span, so you'll want to do your homework to make sure the vehicle you get your child won't die soon after the warranty expires.

Give your child the best experience possible when you purchase a Power Wheels car. You should choose one that will not only be enjoyable, but will also keep your child safe if you live in a high-traffic area.

November 18, 2015

Posted in

How to Ride a Hoverboard - Guide


So you’ve been waiting patiently for your new Self Balancing Scooter, and now it’s here! You put one foot on and the hoverboard starts to move. You step off, and try again. No go.

We’ve been there, so we thought we’d compile a short guide to show you, to get you going in 5 minutes!


So, first things first, make sure your board is fully charged up.

Turn it on and place it in front of you, right in front of your toes. There is no forwards and backwards. Some people say that the LED lights are supposed to be turn signals and they should go in the back. Either way, you can ride however you please. 


How to Ride a Hoverboard

What you want to do is you want to put your right foot (or left, whichever is more comfortable) on the scooter. You’ve got to make sure of two things:

  1. Your foot is as close as possible to the wheel. A mistake we made when we first started was that our feet were not as wide as possible, and that makes riding the hoverboard A LOT harder.
  2. You keep the board “flat” (as in, level with the ground).

How to Ride a Hoverboard

Now, once your right foot is on, just “step on” the scooter. If you overthink it, you will fall. Just step on it like you would on stairs.

Your first reaction will be to tense up, and this will cause you to wobble back and forth.

The best thing you can do is to look in front of you—not down—and relax. Just stand. Don’t think about moving yet, just loosen up and stand on the hoverboard.

Got it so far? Good.




Now, to move, the best way I can describe it is, just “think” of where you want to go.

As you probably already know, on a hoverboard segway, you lean in the direction you want to go. This may make you think you have to do more than you actually do to move.

It’s not as much leaning as it is slightly shifting your weight. If you lean too much, you WILL fall.

So, just try going forwards first.


How to Ride a Hoverboard Instructions

Then, attempt a slight turn. This should come naturally, it’s almost like the scooter “knows” what you want to do. But, basically, you turn by “twisting forward” the foot that’s opposite your turning direction: say you wanna turn left, just push your right toe forward.

To attempt sharper turns, you may want to start “twisting back” the other foot too, that is pushing down the heel. When you’re an expert, you can literally spin in place like this.

Now try to go backwards, too.


Once you got these basic movements down, you should try to do laps, turning in one direction only (think Nascar circuit), until you get more and more comfortable.

When you feel comfortable enough, try to do one lap in one direction, and then another in the opposite direction.


To step off the hoverboard, you simply want to “reverse” what you did to get on. Try to shift your balance to your dominant foot, and then step off with your non-dominant foot. Sometimes you’ll have the instinct to sort of “jump off,” but try to resist it, and do a controlled dismount. You’ll avoid scratching your hoverboard, and possibly injuring yourself.

Bear in mind that stepping on and off your board is probably the hardest thing of the whole process and it’s what’s going to take you the longest to master. Practice just stepping on and off for a little while to get used to it.

The Big Question, Where to Purchase your hoverboards???

Lucky Esports Sell it too delivery within 48 hours only to your door step

Check out the links here for more info



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